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    • Service pilot controls the aircraft

    • Aircraft; Work of the Service; Service patch; Biologists (USFWS); Waterfowl; Surveying;
    • Thirteen of the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service's pilot-biologists gathered at the Eastern West Virginia Regional Airport in Martinsburg, West Virginia. The North American Waterfowl Survey is an annual survey, continent-wide program, to survey...
    • Group of U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service pilots

    • Aircraft; Work of the Service; Service patch; Biologists (USFWS); Waterfowl; Surveying;
    • Thirteen of the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service's pilot-biologists gathered at the Eastern West Virginia Regional Airport in Martinsburg, West Virginia. The North American Waterfowl Survey is an annual survey, continent-wide program, to survey...
    • Service pilot reviewing map before takeoff

    • Aircraft; Work of the Service; Service patch; Biologists (USFWS); Waterfowl; Surveying;
    • Thirteen of the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service's pilot-biologists gathered at the Eastern West Virginia Regional Airport in Martinsburg, West Virginia. The North American Waterfowl Survey is an annual survey, continent-wide program, to survey...
    • Service pilots outside airplane

    • Aircraft; Work of the Service; Service patch; Biologists (USFWS); Waterfowl; Surveying;
    • Thirteen of the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service's pilot-biologists gathered at the Eastern West Virginia Regional Airport in Martinsburg, West Virginia. The North American Waterfowl Survey is an annual survey, continent-wide program, to survey...
    • Ushagat Island,  White Bog Orchid

    • AMNWR; Alaska Maritime National Wildlife Refuge; Gulf of Alaska Unit; Botany; Vegetation; Flowers;Wildflowers; Scenics
    • 1988, THis flower is also called the White Bog Candle, most likely Platanthera dilatata
    • Eastern red-backed salamander

    • Amphibians;
    • Our most common salamander. Two color forms. There is no larval aquatic stage; complete development takes place inside the egg. A lungless salamander, breathing through its skin and mouth lining. Red-backed form has a distinct reddish stripe down...
    • Eastern red-backed salamander

    • Amphibians;
    • Our most common salamander. Two color forms. There is no larval aquatic stage; complete development takes place inside the egg. A lungless salamander, breathing through its skin and mouth lining. Red-backed form has a distinct reddish stripe down...
    • Mute Swan

    • Animals; aves; Birds; Birds; exotic; invasive ;New Jersey
    • Mute swans are among the most beautiful of the seven swan species in the world. They have little or no fear of humans, they are easily observable and provide opportunities for people to come in close contact with wildlife. The young have a dusky...
    • Sunset with migratory birds in a wetland area

    • Aquatic animals; Aquatic birds; Aquatic environments; Wildlife refuges; Wildlife viewing; Scenics; Migratory birds;
    • The refuge’s location in one of the Atlantic Flyway’s most active flight paths makes it an important link in seasonal bird migration.
    • Common loon

    • Aquatic birds; Birds;
    • The common loon is best known for its call and is one of the most recognizable wilderness sounds. The loon is a large bird, about 28 to 36 inches, and has a thick, pointed, black bill. In breeding plumage the loon's head and neck are black with...
    • Birdhouse in wetland area

    • Aquatic birds; Birds; Wildlife refuges; Wildlife viewing; Work of the Service;
    • The Edwin B. Forsythe National Wildlife Refuge protects more than 47,000 acres of southern New Jersey coastal habitats which is actively managed for migratory birds. The refuge’s location in one of the Atlantic Flyway’s most active flight paths...
    • Wildlife Drive observation tower

    • Aquatic environments; Birdwatching; Buildings, facilities and structures;
    • This observation tower located on Wildlife Drive offers visitors a grand view of the impoundment areas of the refuge, where most of the birds feed daily.
    • Greater Sage Grouse

    • Birds;
    • One of the most interesting aspects of the greater sage-grouse is its nearly complete reliance on sagebrush. These birds cannot survive in areas where sagebrush does not exist.
    • Sanderlings in flight

    • Birds; Aquatic birds
    • The Sanderling is most commonly seen in flocks chasing receding waves on ocean beaches, and running away from them when they return. It breeds in the high Arctic and winters along the Atlantic and Pacific coasts from Canada to Argentina.
    • Short-tailed Albatross on its Nest

    • Birds; Marine birds; Endangered species; Islands; Wildlife refuges;
    • The majestic short-tailed albatross, an endangered seabird, is the largest albatross in the North Pacific with a wing span of 7 to 7.5 feet and golden plumage on its heads and nape. Once thought to be the most abundant albatross species in the...
    • Barn swallow

    • Birds; Migratory birds; Perching birds
    • The barn swallow summer range is throughout most of North America. Easily identified from other swallows, the barn swallow has a long forked tail and a buffy-orange colored chest.
    • Red-winged Blackbird (female)

    • Birds; Migratory birds; Perching birds;
    • The Red-winged Blackbird is found throughout the most of the US. During summer they can be found near wetlands, marshes and rivers. For more information about this species visit http://www.mbr-pwrc.usgs.gov/id/framlst/i4980id.html
    • Trumpeter swan

    • Birds; Migratory birds; Waterfowl;
    • Banded Trumpeter Swan hen with four young swimming in reeds. This is the largest waterfowl species native to North America. Most weigh 21-30 pounds, males are larger and may exceed 35 pounds.The Trumpeter Swan is the largest waterfowl species...
    • Black-crowned night heron

    • Birds; Waterfowl;
    • A juvenile black-crowned night heron standing on tree limb. At sunset, when most herons are flying toward their roosting places, the black-crowned herons are leaving the trees where they have spent the day scattering over the marshes to feed. By...

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